Definition of Secreter

1. Noun. Any of various organs that synthesize substances needed by the body and release it through ducts or directly into the bloodstream.

Exact synonyms: Gland, Secretor, Secretory Organ
Specialized synonyms: Green Gland, Sericterium, Serictery, Silk Gland, Duct Gland, Exocrine, Exocrine Gland, Ductless Gland, Endocrine, Endocrine Gland
Generic synonyms: Organ
Terms within: Acinus
Derivative terms: Glandular, Secrete



Definition of Secreter

1. Noun. (alternative spelling of secretor) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Secreter

1. secret [adj] - See also: secret

Secreter Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Secreter

secretaries
secretary
secretary-general
secretary bird
secretary birds
secretarybird
secretarybirds
secretarying
secretarylike
secretaryship
secretaryships
secretase
secrete
secrete-metory
secreted
secreter (current term)
secreters
secretes
secretest
secretin
secretin test
secreting
secretins
secretion
secretion vector
secretionary
secretions
secretist
secretists
secretitious

Literary usage of Secreter

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Medical Times and Gazette (1879)
"... selection of our Commander-in-Chief, with the approval of our secreter/ of State ; and the grounds of such selection shall be stated to us in writing. ..."

2. The Harvard Classics by Charles William Eliot (1909)
"... gravity and projection keep thein craft, and the ball never loses its way in its wild path through space,—a secreter gravitation, a secreter projection, ..."

3. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1895)
"... and the ball never loses its way in its wild path hrough space—a secreter gravitation, a secreter projection, rule not «ss tyrannically in human history ..."

4. The Conduct of Life by Ralph Waldo Emerson (1904)
"... a secreter gravitation, a secreter projection rule not less tyrannically in human history, and keep the balance of power from age to age unbroken. ..."

5. The Genius and Character of Emerson: Lectures at the Concord School of by Concord School of Philosophy (1884)
"If in sidereal ages gravity and projection keep their craft, and the ball never loses its way in its wild path, through space, — a secreter gravitation, ..."

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